Newspaper Page Text
- ---.II . i " T iW
I ! NEWS, j
Vjslt Provident Hospital,,
"GO TO CIIUIICH SUNDAY" Is Fob.
Jas. H, Crews Is able
to be out
Mr. Harvey Edwards Is quite ill at
921 Highland avenue.
, FOR RENT Front , room;, light
housekeeping; 220 Woodland avenue.
,Mlss Nagatha Marshall the little
daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. ,0111e Mar
shall Is 111 In Paola, Kas.
Do you want stock In the Kaw Val
ley Truck Gardening! Co.? Call E. A.
Robinson, president. Bell, East 754.
-The prices and -the goods at the
Colored Shoe Store are right. Try
them at 1507J4 E. 18tth. G. A. Page.
Mrs. M. W. Wilson ot 25th and
Flora was called to Moberly last Sun
day on account of the death of a relative.
Mrs. Frank SawVers of Kentucky
gave a luncheon at the residence of
Airs. B. F. WllBon 1812 East 12th st.
in honor of a fow friends who have
been extremely nice to her since she
came from the Blue Grass stato to
spend the winter with her life long
friend Mrs. B. F. Wilson. Mrs. Saw
yers has had the pleasure of mee'.lng
many of the moat prominent people in
Greater Kansas City. Thqso who at
tended the luncheon on last Tuesday
were: Mrs. Dr. G. W. Brown, Mrs.
MoClellan, Mrs. Dr, Thompklns, Mrs.
Geo. Jones, Mrs. W. D. Mllllgan, Mrs.
Moses Ballard, Miss Leila Rogers and
Mrs.'B. F. Wilson. The dining room
was exquisitely decorated with cut
liowers and beautiful cut glass and a
delightful six course' luncheon was
served In faultless style. All present
enjoyed themselves Immensely, and
and were unanimous In declaring Mrs.
Sawyers a charming and entertaining
Mrs. Laura Howell, 847 New Jersey
avenue, Is Indisposed. y
Mrs. J. W. Woodson, 1G37 Cottage
.tf'enue, returned from a very pleas
ant visit at her old home, ChllUcoth,
E. A. Robinson, Express, Baggage
and Light Moving. Prompt and cour
teous service; Call Bell phone East
Mrs. L. C. Clark ot Topeka, Kas.
was a visitor this week in the city, the
guest of her sister, Mrs. Clara Smith
We, have at last put in a complete
line of Men's, Women's and Children's
shoes at the Colored Shoe Store,
1507J East 18th street.
Misses Edna Herndon and Julia
Bailey gave a surprise party for Miss
Wallace Tuesday evening. A delight
ful evening was spent.
The Editor visited the recently pur
chased, home of Mr. Jas. A. Lee, 2404
! Paseo, the other day and found one of
the most commodious, substantial, ana
luxuriously appointed homes owned
by colored people In this city. It
possesses every modern convenience,
has a splendid Ideal Heating system
and a commodious garage in the rear
which Brother Lee has not yet filled
with a machine. He. showed us a mag'
nlflcent Cabinet In his dining room
which It purchased at a furniture
house would (have cost $160.00 but
which was made wholly by his adopted
son, Pror. wm. u. Moore, teacner or
manual training at Wendall Phillips
School. And which was presented to
him and Mrs. Lee as a Christmas gift
It Is made of beautiful polished oak
with a five foot double French mirror
tour beautiful cathedral glass doors
with large drawers at bottom and all
handsomely mounted. Prof, Moore
also made them an elegant library
table and bookcase which are splendid
specimens of his mechanical skill.
Young Mooro is a graduate of Lincoln
High School and Hampton Institute
and his foster parents are exceedingly
proud of his splendid career.
: Miss Jennie Walker of 3409 Wyan
dotte street, returned last Sunday
from a visit to Miss, May Trlpplett
and relatives at Odessa, Mo.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Mnllory an
nounce the birth, Saturday, January
10, of a daughter, to -whom they have
given the name of Helen Marie.
KANSAS CITY, KAN.
Mrs. I. F. Bradley has been Indis
posed this week.
Rev. E. A. Wilson of Muskogee,
Okla., left for homo last Wednesday.
Rev M. Johnson, 2214 North 2d, en
tertained at dinner a few friends for
her guest, Miss Maggie Ross.
Mrs. Willis Allen, 1001 Walker ave
nue, entertained sixteen guests with a
smoker at their beautiful home. A
four-course dinner was served.
A revival Is being conducted at the
First A. M. E. Church, of which Rev.
J. R. Ransom Is paBtor. Already near
ly thirty additions have been made.
The funeral of Mr. Eugene Clay,
11th and Everett avenue, was , held
Monday afternoon at the Metropolitan
Baptist Church. Rev. E. A. Wilson
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Roberts and son,'
James, visited Mrs. Roberts' cousin,
Mr. Lee GUlum, and family Tuesday
about one and a half miles from Ar
gentine. They were accompanied by
Mrs. Minnie Rule and son Elliott, Mr.
Arthur Anderson and daughters,
Misses Alice, Egypta, and Master Ed
ward. A delightful afternoon was
ivai a Duncn oi Keys near iin
,,&pe streHs, Return to 1518 East
l19tlF street and receive reward.
C. J. NELSON.
The Peck Mite Missionary Society
sent Mr. Jas. H. Crews a beautiful
bouquet of flowers during the week
with the cotoplimments of the Society.
Mr. and Mrs. Jno. R. Falrley 172C
Woodland avenue are the prooud
-parents ot a daughter to whom they
nhave given the name Ray Elizabeth.
'. Mother and daughter are doing nicely.
Mrs. Emma Davis of Mexico, Mo
who was visiting her cousin, Miss
Katherlne Jamerson, near Twenty
fourth and Highland avenue, died very
suddenly last Sunday morning. Her
remains were carried back to Mexico
lor Interment, and was accompanied
by Mrs. Jamerson and another cousin,
Miss Sallie Harris, 1801 East street,
Other relatives in the city are Mrs,
Wesley Miller, Mrs. Agnes Porter,
Mrs. Mamie West and James Harris.
Get used to the Imprint of the race
printer, who wishes your patronage on
the basis of better and quicker print
ing service. This Is It:
C. A. Franklin, Printer, 1409 Main St.
LID OFF THE TANGO.
Prof. J. C. Hobbs announces that on
every Thursday night at the Lyric
Hall, 1731 Lydla avenue, that the fol
lowing dances will be introduced:
Tango, hesitation waltz, flirtation
schottische, hesitation schottlsche and
a variety of other dances since the
Board of Public Welfare lifted the lid
On Tuesday afternoon past Mr. and
.Mrs." W. A. Freelain and family, Mr.
and Mrs. Dewltt Howard and family
were guests at a Southern dinner at
the residence of Mrs. J. D. Barkesdale
925 Reynolds ave. Kansas City, Kan
sas. After spending an entire after
noon discussing Southern attractionos
and partakklng oof an ideal Southern
dinner the guests departed declaring
Mrs. BaBrkesdale an ideal entertainer
and oone who lias not forgotten South
Rev. E. A. WiiBon ot Muskogee,
Okla., arrived uSnday and officiated
at the funeral of Hon Corvine patter-
son, which was held under the aus
pices ot Mt. Etna Lodge, A. F. & A,
M. Many high tributes, were paid to
his memory. Resolutions and floral
tributes were profuse and beautiful.
A large number attended the funeral.
The hearse was drawn by four beau
tiful black horses. The procession
was three blocks long -and a large
number walked to Woodlawn ceme
tery, where interment was made. He
leaves a wife, daughter, son-in-law,
grandchildren and a host of friends
and relatives to mourn his loss. The
Sun extends sympathy to the be
reaved. J. W. Jones was funeral di
rector. A letter of condolence was
read by Judge I. F. Bradley frof W. J.
Buchana, an old political friend
(white), expressing his regret at not
being able to be present.
By Junius J. N. Gray.
Tho city was quite busy, but if It
had not been so I wmild have been
alarmed, and not at all alone In the
surprise. It would be a waste ot time
to attempt to 'describe Just how busy
everybody was, hurrying to and fro,
on foot and in cabs.
I had been talking principally ask
ing questions and walking. I did not
take to tho cabs readily, because of a
feeling that there I would 'bo Bhut off
somewhat from the rush and roar of
the much alive metropolis. Just for
the novelty of H occasionally I rode
the horse cars, but not for long, for
I had lo g since learnc'd to hurry as
did the native New Yorkers. Like the
busy throngs that are.'hurrled here
and there, I sometimes rode tho sur
face or trolley cars, but for quicker
transportation, would take an "L" or
As has been raid, I asked many
questions, not unlike the newspaper
reporters. I knew that questions were
not popular in the city. If they were
unpopular, the proper answers there
to, were more so. I was also sufficient
ly acquainted to know that there was
not much street manners or polite
ness In vogue In the great city. So
when a gruff voice replied to my
queries: "I'm no walitlng encyclo-
pedla," or "See the Information bu
reau at ," I took It all good na-
turedly and not allowing the expres
sions to create thte least insult. I was
aware that many persons really did
not have time to glvo Justifiable an
swers; lrrltabllo by nature or rendered
so by thousands of too frequent pre
vlous Inquiries, would find It easier,
in keeping with their dispositions, to
swear than give the desired Informa
tion; still others were blind to every
thing but the Insignificant Illumina
tions ot their own sphere, and not to
overlook the practical Joker. There
fore, the best answers to 'my questions
on tho street usually came from the
Hps of boys, who, omitting exceptions,
tell the truth when the Interview 1b
On this occasion I had been out of
town for several days. Returning, I
reached "Little Old Nev York" by way
of the Pennsylvania ferry from the
Jersey side. Wanting a little extra
ride and especially fond of the Hud
son breeze, went up to West Twenty
third street. Leaving the ferry,
walked over to Broadway, where I
stopped on the southwest corner of
Broadway and Twenty-third. It was
early in January. As I stood there a
clock from somewhere behind mo an
nounced the noon hour, and the clang
ing strokes were twelve times heard
above the noises of the streets, which
were filled with persons on foot and in
the common carriers rushing from
thousand offices and other places of
business to nearby cafes and homes
Noonextrah! Noonuxtrah!" yelled
News was received that W. C. Scott,
the young attorney who formerly lived
in this cltyand who attended Kansas
university and the University of
Michigan, died at his home Brenham,
Texas, January 3.
, The Nine O'clock School Shoe for
-children is absolutely the best shoe at
the lowest price for your boy or girl
In school. Think of It. From, two
and one-half dollars on down, at the
Colored Shoe Store, 15074 East 18th
In sad and loving memory ot my
darling husband and father, Howard
Albert Anderson, who died one year
ago, January 14, 1913
Around thetomb where he Is laid,
A voice I loved Is stilled;
A place Is vacant In my "heart
That never can' be filled.
Softly the Btars are gleaming
Upon a quiet grave;
There sleeps without dreaming
Tho one. I could not save.
How I miss your kind and loylng word
And care is more, than I' can tell
We will meet again some day.
MRS. MAMIE ANDERSON. ..lfe.
MARTHA ANDERSON, Daughter.
Mrs. Versla Rice 1015 Tracy avenue
entertained a few friends with whist
Tuesday evening. A dainty luncheon
was served. Music was furnished by
Mr,. Wm. D. Foster. . Everybody left
wat a late hour declaring they had spent
a delightful evening.
Mrs, Sallie Moore Haworth a mem.
ber of many fraternal oorganizatlons
and one of the best known ladies In
our city lies extremely low at her resi
dence 1716 Mfchlgan ave. Her many
friends wish for her recovery although
her physician says 'there Is no hope,
In thinking of flowers, think also
where yoti can get them at the low1-
est prices, Exquisite blending and
prompt service. ,
GIPSON FLORAL CO
1613 East Eighteenth.
Sam JImpson, colored, bad a col
ored neighbor of some means, who
was unkind enough to build a high
board, fence about his yard, wherein
grew many luscious melons. One day
Sam found a hole In tfie fence, and,
licking his lips, he started to crawl
through. The neighbor happened to
be standing near tho hole, "Heah,
you!" ho cried, "whah you gwine?"
"I'se gwine back," Bald Sam, quickly
suiting action to word.
CARD OF THANKS.
Words are inadequate to express my
appreciation ot the kind motive that
actuated the memrefs of my club tho
Phydis WWheatley to present to me
at our last meeting the six beautiful
hand painted china plates. Indeed I
am most grateful and shall over re
member their kindness.
"Llko the vase in which roses have
once been distilled,
You may break, you may shatter,, the
vase,. It yod will, , ' .
But the scent of tho roses will hang
- around it still,"
'MRS, G. G. MASON, President.
William G. Allen, 40 years of age,
MpA at tho residence of his mother.
at 1705 East Tenth street, and was
burled from the homo on Wednesday
Wi Bacote, the pastor of tho fam-
with Mr. U. a. ooumeo me unaer-
taker. Mr. Allefl leaves one daugh
ter, a mother, sister, and four broth
era to mourn his loss. He comes
from one of the oldest and most high
Jy respected families ot this city, ana
his brother John Is one ot the repre
sentative citizens of Denver, Colo.,
" coming on to attend tha funeral, but
was compelled tot roturn home on Fri-
" day night, on account' pt business en
gagements. Tho Sun' eitends to the
behaved family Jta deepest sympathy,
Tho real estate offlco o-.v Eugene
Edward Vaughan has been transferred
to 27th. and Parkway. ell Phone,
ST. STEPHEN'S BAPTIST CHURCH.
Monday, January 5, wo began our
soul-stlrrlng meeting, being ably as
sisted by our ablest Dr. Mose William
ot Leonard Baptist church of St,
Louis, Mo., who have filled our pul
pit both logical and biblical. We rec
ognlie the Rev, Dr. William as being
a great preacher, and up-to-date, we
have realized tho greatest success In
all ot our days In tho St. Stephen's
Baptist church. Each night we carry
at least three or four hundred people.
On Sunday night, past, If there was
one' person, there were at least one
thousand In attendance. Our list Is
growing so fast for Baptism that 'wo
are almost assured that wo will have
to go to tho river. The Rev. Dr. Wll-
llnm will ho with us until aftor the
fdurth Sunday, Sunday, the 18th, Is
our Communion Sunday. Everybody
is cordially Invited.
WANTED At once, two
hustling, energetic solicitors,
men or women. The Sun
Logiealmond, ian Maclaren's "Drum-
tochty," is neither a village nor a par
ish, but an estate about eight miles by
four In extent, and situated sonw
twelve miles north of Penh, and lying
at the foot of tho Grampian Hills. The
only semblance ot a village In the
entire Logiealmond district Is the
little hamlet' of Harrletsfleld, where
Mr. Watson lived.
t.WUbAUUU, ....... V .
a number of boys with as any bundlles' home.
feed to do so. Clothes get first place,
and If there's any room left maybe
money will get It"
At this Juncture tho car for which
the boy was waiting passed ho swung
it and a moment later was lost In the
crowd. I boarded a downtown car,
burled myself in the news columns of
my paper and later transferred to tho
elevated line- which goes to lesser
New York by way of tho Brooklyn
This New York incident was recalled
the other day when I crossed the
street at Third and Main In a city In
the eastern part of the state. Lost
In thought, not paylngn especial at
tention to anybody or anything at the
time, was" aroused when a voice called
"'Hello. Mr. Wlnfleldl Prof. Alderi
told mo you wene' here". Although I
havo never met you personally, I read
ily recognize you at sight by what I
know of you through the papers."
I raised my head and looked Into
the congenial face of a stranger with
"Of courso, you don't know he." he
continued, realizing my surprise,
which I suppose I showed, "and It
doesn't matter much, because I'm Just
an everyday fellow."
The man who confronted me was a
Mlssourlan and showed It In voice and
action. But otherwise he looked like
a working man of any stato. On this
street his clothes seemed Just as odd
and were in as much contrast to those
about him as were those of the ag.
ricultural king who stood at the Inter-'
section of Broadway and Twenty-,
third. . 1
After keeping me In suspense for a '
while he mado known his identity.
Paul Flipping was clad In a broad-brim
felt hat which had evidently several
years since seen better days it had
been black once before the red set In.
His other clothing consisted of a short
overcoat, worn into shreds at the el
bows. He wore a Wue white striped
suit of overalls, and heavy, service
able shoes completed his movable
wardrobe.. His complexion was reddish-brown;
hair dark streaked with
gray; uncertain eyes of 'brown; ;hlgh
nose, long sandy mustache which
curled up at the ends In true foreign
style. His face was round with a few
lines carved by caro and toll. He was
of middle age; fully six feet, with a
Mr. Paul Flipping is a farmer own
ing 180 acres of fine farm land. His
city property is valued way up in tho
thousands. Although he knows how,
he is not an activo farmer himself.
His busiest thoughts are on contract
ing and building where he does a com
"For years," he Informed me, "I car
ried thousands of dollars In my pock
ets. They were my profits from deals.
I was then beginning and all the
whites looked upon me as a poor man
who worked hard, but apparently went
back two degrees for every degree of
progress. I wore, and even now, shab
by clothes except when away from
Your Groceries and Meats will Cost
You Less and Give You Better
Satisfaction if You Buy Them Here
Our Prices are Right
We Treat You Right
Our Goods are Always Dependable
ooivie: and see us
Dili and Charlotte Sis. 1121 East 12tli St. 9lh and Campkll Sis.
! J. T.
T B. WATKINS.
1729 L,yc3Bo ,Avrtu&
Home Phone Main 70,89 Bell Phone Grand 987
Lucky He Wa9 There.
A teacher In a certain town (we con
siderately decline to be more specific)
had a great deal of trouble to make a
boy In' his class understand a point In
his lesson. Finally, however, he suc
ceeded, and, drawing a long breath,
.remarked: "If it wasn't for me you
would be the greatest donkey in this
Ought to Be Enough,
Physician at( Watering Place to
Patient's Husband "And after all,
the great thing for your wife is ex
ercise. Does she take any" Pa,
tlent Husband "Take any! I should
say she did. . Why, doctor, she
changes her dress at least six times
a day." Stray Stories.
You cannot sto the bulky furni
ture of the millionaire into a cottage,
but you can sometimes stow more
happiness Into the Cottage than tho
millionaire can stow into his mansion.
Happinoba is absolutely Independent
Pickings Better Here.
Official salaries In England' may be
much, greater than those paid In this
country, but thero are not nearly so
many opportunities over thero to
mako a llttlo on tho side. Washing
An excellent cleaner for painted sur
faces la made as follows: Two quarts
of hot water, two tablespoonfuls ot
turpentine, a pint ot skimmed milk
and enough soap to make a weak
ot papers. I bought a "Journal" from
one of the boys nearest to me. And as
I was wont to do at e very-opening, -be
gan asking question::
How long are you.on duty, my little
man?" I inquired.
"I'm playing quits, now, boss," was
the reply from a boy about 12 years
"Then'what do you do?"
'"Go t' school 'till this evenin', then
I put on another extra 'till nine."
"So, you're really a busy boy, eh?"
"What do you do?" he asked with
true boyish inquiry arid less prema
tured manhood so often found In the
boys of the greater cities, although,
probably by contact, h,e had much of
the slang accent characteristic of the
street urchin who also sells papers for
fclgarette money and even for suste
nance and to keep hjm war during
the Icy winter months with days as
cold as the one of which I refer you.
"I am a statistician," I replied.
"And your name?" he asked, looking
up Into y face.
"Wlnfleld Cecil Winfield," was the
The boy seemed to be deep in
thought then, but soon, continued:
I don't -remember seeing your
name and I didn't know they had col
ored men to take stay sties? say, do
you know that old man, right there,"
he went on, apparently abruptly chang
ing the subject.
Out In the street near the car track
stood a man ot about fifty or fifty-five
years. He was short and stout, rath
er corpulent. His face was square
with Jaws firmly set, and as he turned
toward the sidewalk I noticed that he
possessed a set of keen, piercing eyes.
His face was coveredwlth a stubby
beard of some two weeks' growth, and
his hair Btreaked with gray. He wore
a slouch hat that had been long in his
service Judging from Its appearance;
unpressed, well wom long black over
coat that showed but1 llttlle of the
black trousers slightly raveled at the
bottom. His foot covering was a pair
of heavy, flat-heel shoes.
"No, who Is he?" I asked, centering
my attention and Interest upon the
man awaiting the arrival of a down
"They say when he first came to the
city he was a statistician of some
kind. But now he's a- millionaire a
power in Wall street, my dad says.'
"How did he make his money?" I
"He came hero from a- Jersey farm
several years ago. Couldn't make it
pay there, I think! I don't understand
It bo well, but after a few years he
started to farming by long distance
telephones, telegraph, letters and
through men and neyer seeing the
land. Now he's what they call a land
grafter and farm magnate. But I don't
understand it at .all."
"A remarkable character," I replied
and would have said more, but the boy
butted In with:
"Iy you had plenty .money like that
old top "would you dre?s as few as he
does aud look so commonplace with y'
face covered wit lia brush?" he asked,
but did not wait for a reply.
"Well, I guess not;" ho went on.
"colored people must havo their fine
2300 Vine Street. N. W. Corner
tt -m nM- ,r Howard & Vine
Home Phone, 2396 Mam. IIome phonc 5S06 Mnin
Bell Phone, 159 East. Bell Phone, 765 East.-
This farmer-contractor could build
a town ot his own with at least a hun
dred houses. I found him unpreten
tious, simple but practical, and never
made a front that he could not back
up. He was for a long time and is now
a leader of men. He witnessed only
eight years of school life, but his
knowledge would do credit to a uni
versity man. His business transac
tions are broad and far reaching, In
volving many whites of position and In
fluence.. While his real financial
standing is known to but few, yet the
secret ot his manipulations and In
creasing wealth has leaked out. But
Paul Flipping Is now on his feet, using
his term, nnd has his eyes open.
In tho eyes and words of whites are
found both admiration and envy, while
many of his own people are neither
admirers nor envious of "him that
hath." who would 1 ead them to a
brighter day, from whom they shrink,
lurk far in the dark and look through
eyes that see only evil, with minds
that distrustingly measure others by
their own dishonest practices.
MONEY TO LOAN !
On Diamonds, Watches, lewelry and all valuables
Unredeemed pledges for sale at bargain prices. Can
save you 25 per cent, on diamonds
WILLJNG TO OBLIGE.
1307 Grand Ave.
Established 30 years
Main 4766 Home
"Look here," roared the angry man
who had bought a lot ot suburban real
estate, "that ground you sold me is
under water, and there are actually
little fish swimming about."
"Oh, I'll fix that all right," assured
the oily-tongued agent.
'Then you'll give me another lot or
return the money?"
"Not exactly that, but 111 send you
out some fishing tackle to catch the
Bell East 539
1605 E. )8th Street
The Best Equipped Negro
Cleaning, Dyeing and
in Kansas City, Mo.
We sell you service. We do
what we advertise. Our experl
ence has taught us that quality
outlasts quantity. We do not
advertise a wuoik lot for noth
iso. You can't get. anything
good cnsAP. Cut prices mean
POOR WORKMANSHIP. We Bpcl-
allze In carefulness. We clean
Goods called for and dolivered
GEO. W. GOLDEN, Prop.
1605 East 18th Street
ADVERTISE YOUR SOCIETY.
We would like to see every lodge
and society In Kansas City put their
cards in The Sun. It Is the most pop
ular way to let the world know who
you are, when and where you meet
and your object and purpose. For tho
next month we will make special an
nouncements to have you put in your
lodge or society list of of officers in
Pritchard Lodge No. 42, A. F.
and A. M., meets the 2nd and
4 th Monday In each month. All
Master JIasons In good standing
welcome. U. Greer, W. M.; J.
II. Snlginer, Sec'y.
Rone Lodge No. 25, A. F. and
A. M., meets the 1st and 3rd.
Monday In each month. All
Master MaBons In good standing
welcome. F. W. Gllmore, W.
M.; T. J. McCampbell, Sec'y.
Mt. Olive Lodge Ni. 53, A. F.
and A. M., meets the 2nd and
4th Friday In every month. Vis
itlng Master Masons are wel
come. Thos. Jackson, W. M.;
Jno. A. Johnson, Sec'y.
Tha men who used to watch the clock.
No better than they were,
Now gather hourly In a flock
At the thermometer.
"I wonder why women's fraternl
:les are never successful?" "That's
mite simple. Fraternities are secret
"I noticed you applauded that arm
ess" wonder at the show last night."
'Yes, I thought ha deserved a hand."
"How do you know she powders
ind paints?" "I had on a dark Butt
rags, oven It they have t' go oft their iat day,"
SOUTH SIDE CLINIC.
The free Clinic recently estab
lished by Dr. Theodore Smith at
1300 East Eighteenth Street for the
benefit of those who are not able
to pay the services of a physician
has proven a godsend and is filling
a long felt need among the people
of our race In that congested sec
tion ot the city. The following
physicians. Dr. J, H. Jones, Dr. A.
D. Bradbury, Dr. Fletcher and Dr.
E. m. Fhenlx, are rendering valu
able sen Ice and Dr. Theodore
Smith is filling their prescriptions
at the lowest possible cost. The
hours are from 1 to 3 p. m. except
Sunday and those who havo been
benefited by the establishment 6f
this clinic are loud In their praise
of the thoughtful generosity of Dr.
Crow's Riht Way
12th AND BALTIMORE
' Home Phone Main 6267.
Work called for and delivered.
C. W. CROW.
2421 Montgall 1 rooms modern $23.50
609-613VS Charlotte 5 rooms each,
1216 E. 12th 6 rooms, partly mod
22(IS Mlehlcan 4 rooms $8.00
1820 Highland 6 rooms J15.09
1527 E. 11th 4 rooms .U5.00
3200-8 E. ICth 7 rooms, pan mod.. 12.50
701 Penn 7 rooms, mod...., $30.00
607 E. Cth 15 rooms, mod, 30.00
414-16 E. 6th 3-room apt., part moa iu.uu
1630 Wyandotte 6 rooms part mod. 20.QO
925 Washington. K. C, K., 4 rooms
water nnd gas ....il3.60
25th and Esplanade, 4 room cottage '10.00
1614 Acnes. 7 robm residence.,...,." 20.00
318 Troupe Ave., Kansas City, Kans
6 room cottage ...$15.00
911 McGee Small storeroom, suitable for
1415 Spruce Storeroom ............ $14. 00
C Lombard 5-room cottage 10.00
1720 Allen Ave. 5-room brick 10.00
1726 Allen Ave. J-room brick.,,... 7.00
916 Vine 6 rooms, part mod.; ?2,200;
$75 down, $18 per month, Including Inter
est. Near 14th and Wtoodlana 6. rooms, strict
ly modern cottage.. $2,500
2926 Summit 4-room cottatre t SOD
2306 Woodland Ave. 4-room cottage,
very swtll l.BUV
2725 N. 7th St., If. C Kan. 5-room
cottage. . S0O
24th and Lydla Ave, 7 rpoms, strict
ly mouern .,..,'
Any of tlie?e can bo bought on easy
terms. ' 1
And many others for rent and sale on
easy terms. Come to office and get HsL.
Phones, Bell, Main 751; Horn, Main 7E0.
Afro-American Investmmt &
911 McQEB STREET,